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Ellen Sauerbrey

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NATIONAL
October 1, 2005 | Ken Silverstein, Times Staff Writer
Less than a month after the director of the Federal Emergency Management Agency stepped down amid accusations of cronyism and incompetence, the Bush administration is being assailed for nominating another political ally to head a key agency for responding to foreign disasters.
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NATIONAL
October 1, 2005 | Ken Silverstein, Times Staff Writer
Less than a month after the director of the Federal Emergency Management Agency stepped down amid accusations of cronyism and incompetence, the Bush administration is being assailed for nominating another political ally to head a key agency for responding to foreign disasters.
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NEWS
December 28, 1994 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Seven weeks after losing the state's closest gubernatorial race in 75 years, Republican Ellen Sauerbrey asked a judge either to declare her the winner or order a new election because of what she claimed was voter fraud. In her Circuit Court suit, the former 16-year state lawmaker who lost to Democrat Parris Glendening by 5,993 votes, said volunteers had identified more than 11,000 suspected cases of fraud or illegal voting.
NEWS
January 16, 1995 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Despite vowing she would never give up, Republican Ellen Sauerbrey said she is abandoning her state court challenge of the gubernatorial election she lost by about 6,000 votes. A spokeswoman refused to say why Sauerbrey was withdrawing her lawsuit from the Maryland Court of Appeals. A news conference was scheduled for today. Sauerbrey, a legislator, had claimed the election was stolen through fraud or illegal voting, mainly in Baltimore. She lost by 5,993 of 1.4 million votes cast.
NEWS
January 14, 1995 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
The Republican loser in Maryland's closest gubernatorial race in 75 years was denied a new election despite claims of widespread voter fraud. Circuit Judge Raymond G. Thieme in Annapolis said there was "simply no evidence of any systematic omissions or a pattern of misconduct throughout the state." Ellen Sauerbrey, a legislator who lost by 5,993 votes, had claimed the election was stolen through fraud or illegal voting. Democrat Parris Glendening was certified the winner in December.
NEWS
November 23, 1994 | The Washington Post
Democrat Parris N. Glendening emerged as the winner of the Maryland governor's race Tuesday after an official review of the ballots put him ahead by 6,007 votes. But his GOP opponent, Ellen R. Sauerbrey, is claiming fraud.
NEWS
August 19, 1995 | Associated Press
An FBI investigation into allegations of voter fraud in Gov. Parris Glendening's razor-thin victory over a Republican rival has turned up no evidence of widespread criminal wrongdoing, a published report said. The Baltimore Sun, quoting unidentified FBI sources, said the investigation uncovered some irregularities but no evidence of serious vote tampering or other criminal conduct alleged by Ellen R. Sauerbrey. Sauerbrey lost to Glendening by fewer than 6,000 votes.
NEWS
November 12, 1994 | The Baltimore Sun
Democrat Parris N. Glendening was clinging to a slim lead over Republican Ellen R. Sauerbrey on Friday night and seemed destined to be declared Maryland's next governor if the current trend in the absentee ballot count continues. Sauerbrey appeared to acknowledge as much. "We might not close the gap," she said. "But the issue, regardless of how the absentee ballots turn out--and I'm not conceding that--there is a much more significant issue in terms of the election process.
NEWS
November 11, 1994 | Associated Press
A recount has been ordered for a congressional race in which unofficial final results show seven-term incumbent Democrat Sam Gejdenson winning by two votes. Gejdenson received 79,169 votes to 79,167 for Republican challenger Edward M. Munster, the secretary of state's office said. Third-party candidate David Bingham finished with 27,729 votes. A recount is automatic if the margin between candidates is less than 0.5% but not more than 2,000 votes.
WORLD
November 4, 2007 | From the Associated Press
U.S. officials will start interviewing Bhutanese refugees next week to determine which of them can resettle in the United States starting January 2008, the State Department said Saturday. The U.S. announced last year that it would take as many as 60,000 Bhutanese refugees living in camps in Nepal over the next few years. About 15,000 will move to the U.S. next year, and 20,000 more each subsequent year, said Ellen Sauerbrey, assistant secretary of State for population, refugees and migration.
NEWS
November 10, 1994
Here are the latest returns in the races for governor nationwide. (i)=incumbent Party Vote ALABAMA Jim Folsom (i) D 49.9% Fob James Jr. R 50.
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